1) “Casablanca” (1942), 8 p.m. ET, Turner Classic Movies. The Oscar season has concluded now, but not on TCM. Its “31 Days of Oscar” – continuing through March 2 – peaks with Humphrey Bogart and Ingrid Bergman in this bittersweet, black-and-white wartime drama. It won Academy Awards for best picture winner, director Michael Curtiz and its script. The American Film Institute puts it at No. 3 all-time, behind only “Citizen Kane” and “The Godfather.”
2) “Seven Worlds, One Planet,” 9 p.m. and 12:30 a.m. ET, BBC America; also, 9 p.m. ET IFC, 9 p.m. AMC and Sundance. For the fifth of its seven episodes, this magnificent series sticks to Europe. There are wilderness scenes – brown bears in a Fin forest, the Alps sprawling through eight nations – and urban gems, including hamsters fighting over graveyard flowers. Other fights vary by gender: In Norway, male musk oxen collide violently; in Gibralter, female monkeys resolve a kidnapping peacefully.
3) Sports overload. This is all-star weekend for the NBA, with the game at 8 p.m. ET Sunday. Tonight has the skills contests – dunks and three-point shooting – at 8 p.m., with pre-game at 5 and a roast at 10:30. Also at 8, there’s hockey (Los Angeles at Colorado) on NBC and boxing on Fox. Earlier, there’s XFL football, with New York and DC at 2 p.m. on ABC, then Tampa Bay and Seattle at 5 on Fox.
4) “The Rookie,” 8-11 p.m., ABC. With no basketball game tonight, ABC reruns three episodes of this likable tale of a guy starting his police career in his 40s. At 8 p.m., he’s keeping watch on a crime scene … At 9, he reluctantly helps the previous owner of his house … And at 10, he’s guarding a serial killer as she returns to the spot where she buried her victims.
5) Also: One day after Valentine’s Day, inexplicably, there’s a new Valentine movie. In “The Thing About Harry” (8 and 10 p.m.), a gay teen reluctantly has a road trip with the athlete he resents. It’s merely so-so; better news is that “Saturday Night Live” (11:29 p.m., NBC) is reportedly rerunning the episode hosted by Eddie Murphy. The “Mr Robinson’s (gentrified) Neighborhood” sketch is brilliant.